South Korean travelers are advised to print a copy of the approved ETA once they receive it via email, as, upon arrival, Australian border control may ask to see this printout alongside the electronically linked passport.
South Korean ETA holders traveling to Australia by air will also be required to complete an Incoming Passenger Card while on the plane, which is used to make custom, quarantine and cash declarations. The IPC also requires travelers to list the address at which they will be staying in the country, as well as any contacts they may have in Australia.
South Korean travelers should note that they are required to inform the Australian Home Office at once if their phone number or email address changes at any time during their stay.
An Australian ETA allows South Korean holders a maximum stay of 90 consecutive days in the country with each entry. It is valid for a 12-month period, meaning travelers can enter Australia multiple times as long as the stay does not exceed 90 consecutive days.
If South Koreans wish to stay in the country for longer consecutive periods, or for purposes such as to study or work, they must contact their nearest Australian diplomatic mission to apply for a visa.